bewray (v.) 1
betray, reveal, expose
1H6 IV.i.107 [Vernon to King, of Basset] Pronouncing that the paleness of this flower / Bewrayed the faintness of my master's heart
3H6 I.i.211 [Exeter to King] Here comes the Queen, whose looks bewray her anger
3H6 III.iii.97 [Oxford to Warwick] canst thou speak against thy liege ... / And not bewray thy treason with a blush?
Cor V.iii.95 [Volumnia to Coriolanus] our raiment / And state of bodies would bewray what life / We have led since thy exile
KL II.i.106 [Gloucester to all, of Edmund and Edgar] He did bewray his practice [F; Q betray]
Luc 1698 [of the lords] Longing to hear the hateful foe bewrayed
PassP XVIII.54 [Pilgrim, of his mistress] Yet will she blush ... / To hear her secrets so bewrayed
Tit II.iv.3 [Chiron to Lavinia] Write down thy mind, bewray thy meaning so
Tit V.i.28 [Second Goth to Lucius, reporting Aaron's words to the baby] Did not thy hue bewray whose brat thou art